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20110725
20110725
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)
haener. the recently resigned and arrested ceo of murdoch's british operations, reporter allen turnock tells us more about the man who is in the middle of a media giant under fire. >> reporter: murdoch's biggest love has been the newspaper business say those who knew him. he demanded dramatic story, telling his reporters we will never be boring. and checks in with his editors. >> he's passionate about his newspapers. along with that passion comes an involvement in the day-to- day operations of his papers. particularly his biggest ones. >> reporter: murdoch's ambitions began in his native australia, inheriting his father's newspaper business. even started the australian a nationwide paper and aggressively used them to support politicians he favored. news of the world followed by desant both of which he pushed to a new level of sensationism. >> topples girls on page six became a murdoch creation. >> reporter: he was as tough as his headlines. >> he was the man who became the print unions. >> reporter: checkbook journalism, paying for stories was a regular practice that paid paid dividen
run in elizabeth warren of's future? phone hackingh scandal -- media mogul rupert murdoch called before a committee of british parliament. >> do you have a responsibility? >> no. captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- >> here is the deal -- as we require this program, we don't know how the debt ceiling business is going to play out over the weekend, but we have to put a program on the air, so here goes. president obama said he hopes to elevate the tone of her political discourse in washington. >> the way we run campaigns, the demonization of what the other side, i think that is broken down some of the trust and washington. >> anyone who witnessed his reckless spending ahabits the past 2.5 years or sat across the negotiating table the past few weeks could be forgiven for being skeptical of his recent attempts to come across as a fiscal moderate. >> that is senate minority leader mitch mcconnell, who has made no secret of his hope that president obama is a one-term president, but as mark said last week, at least he is honest about it. some democrats are a
of the brand repositioning. >> stephen: let's talk about what's going on with murdoch. pretty juicy stuff over there and i bet you people in the nonnewscorp world are just licking your chops? (laughter) you just love this story? shouldn't you have to... shouldn't you non-murdoch papers have to recuse yourself? you can't be objective. >> do the math. you've got a $40 billion big blob that owns fox news, fox sports, "new york post," "wall street journal." they closed 168-year-old newspaper is and they're run by an 80-year-old i go guy who almost got hit by a pie in parliament and he was saved by his hot chinese wife. (laughter) that's a great story. >> stephen: that is a great story. >> come on! >> stephen: isn't it much ado about nothing? how bad of a deal is it to hack people's phones? that's journalism! (laughter) how do you know what the truth of a story is unless you are willing to do anything? ed myrrh row said "by any means necessary." (laughter) >> i don't think he meant hacking into a 13-year-old murder victim's phone and... >> stephen: okay you're playing the 13-year-old murder victim,
, pregnant people take up a lot of room, and... oh, oh. anyway, that was rupert murdoch. what about england's second most powerful man, david cameron, whose hiring of the former "news of the world" editor andy colson as his press secretary despite colson having resigned in the first round of "news of the world" accusations. >> crunch time for david cameron. lawmakers are determined to ask him questions about what many consider an uncomfortably close relationship between him and rupert murdoch's empire. cameron ended a trip to africa early to make this appearance. >> jon: wow. ended a trip to be openly questioned by parliament. okay. i'll bite. if he's willing to do this, i imagine it's pretty cushy and life, all crumpets and coffee wag hers. >> can you now explain why he failed to act on clear information and why those around him built a wall of silence between the facts and the prime minister? >> what action if any was taken to investigate what appears to have been disgraceful and illegal conduct close to the heart of government? >> can he tell us whether he has any other dodgy characters
? >> i have listened carefully to the honorable member and his bravery of standing up to murdoch. does he regret the previous government held a slumber party for elizabeth murdock and? >> and make no apologies for our relationship. i hope members on the other side will ask their leaders to set out what happened in the relationship of the party with news international. >> rebekah brooks resigned and was arrested. the head of the metropolitan police resigned. rupert murdoch and james murdoch appeared before the commons. >> what happened at "the news of the world" was wrong. we have apologized profusely for that. these are very serious matters. thee trying to establish facts of any new allegations as they come up. we're working closely with the police to find out where the wrongdoing was and to hold people accountable. >> do you think it is possible that editors of your newspaper would not have known about these activities? >> i cannot say that because of the police inquiries. i presume there are coming judicial proceedings. >> at what point did you find out that criminality was endemic @ "t
, but at this moment we have not see any reason to believe that. in fact, she is suing the "new york post," a murdoch paper, for having published that she is a prostitute. she wants to come out and say, look, most of the world knows my name, most people know who i am, my daughter, 15 years old, is reading stories in the process say i'm a prostitute. i think it is time that i come out and defend myself. i think that is what she -- why she decided to. >> yesterday, new york state became the largest in the u.s. to recognize gay marriage, and officials are hoping that with all of those weddings, the economy will be given a much- needed boost. laura trevelyan went to meet some of those happy couples and the businesses that will be set to cash in. >> last-minute touches on the big day. for hundreds of same-sex couples in the sweltering manhattan heat, this was a moment to treasure. in new york, and lisa and her fiancee planned a double wedding with her brother and his partner. >> we sat watching a month ago on the couch holding our hands and our hearts were racing. i think you do not realize how much you w
," a murdoch paper, for having published stories that claim she's a prostitute. so she wanted to come out and say, look, most of the world, maybe not in the united states, but most of the world knows my name. most people know who i am, my daughter, 15 years old, is reading stories in the "new york post" that say i'm a prostitute. i think it's time to come out and defend myself in public and i think that's exactly why she did it. >> christopher dickie, thank you very much for joining us. now to the up in nuptials whiche been taking place across new york. yesterday, the state became the largest in the u.s. to recognize gay marriage and officials are hoping that with all of those weddings, the economy will be given a much-needed boost. the bbc's laura travallian went to meet happy couples. >> last minute caches on the big day for hundreds of same-sex couples queuing up in the sweltering heat, this was a moment to treasure. in a new york first, alese and her fiancee planned a double wedding with alese's brother and his partner. >> a month ago on the couch because i don't think you realize how
you see it going. am standing here with these microphones makes you feel like what rupert murdoch must have felt like this morning. i have no direct knowledge of the cloud. [laughter] let me make a small correction since my academic colleagues -- you're so sensitive to this. i am lecturer at stanford university, not a professor. that is another level of this conversation teary let me extend the conversation a little bit. one of the things that it was after i left or go, i taught for many years at stanford and talk, as i told the kids, real stuff. i started a class on cloud computing. three years ago, i started a class at the university in beijing as well on this subject because i feel it is really important. we are in my opinion in the second year of a 20-year cycle that is no different than the client server cycle that happened last time around, and i think education is an important component of this. so i'm going to take my four or five minutes to educate you guys a little bit on what is this thing we call cloud computing. i'm going to try uses much plain english as i can, leave all
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)

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